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either? hi, everybody. i'm david asman. welcome to "forbes on fox." steve forbes, rich karlgaard, sabrina schaefer, rick unger, steve. can we trust these folks? >> no. trying to reinstate the program now is a nightmare. it will not be more a few months. it will be several years in the future. this is a fix to get through the next election. it will be a big mess and it will get bigger. this is collapsing on its own. >> rick, how do you trust people who have broken so many promises? >> not a good week to be a defender of the house, is it? >> the reality is whether you can trust them or not, that is not the issue as the perception. right now, americans are not trusting the administration. in politics, however, things change. something will happen next. if they do the right thing and they handle it well, they will dig out of it. if they don't, he has a big problem. face it. >> he does. emac, specifically one promise that he made, when apparently he had information that contradicted that promise. july 2010, a report was out that 4 to 67% of individual policies would be canceled. i.r.s. report,
of steven photographed by steve and steve saying are you still taking my picture david. there's the penn text camera i takes a lot of pictures and takes them to his local photo development place where hundreds and hundreds i think he made that one person a millionaire he would work on the collages and that would take hours. again, you have the photograph that wouldn't capture you have his own feet the detail of the grass, his mother and a place where she and ear mother and father used to date and this cemetery. a collapsed abby. this for example, one thing that's fascinating if you do it it will look like a monster it takes a frafrt to get the lines listened up but this is billy wilder lalt a cigar but you'll see what this is by locating you in this case him but what was striking it is precisely they don't look like monsters he pointed out when you spend time looking at a person you don't stare at them you look up and down but that is, in fact, what it looks like to stare at them. he don't two views one from standing still and one from walking the distance on oldly enough if i don't walk
-- with steve williams i only had brief conversations with him which i don't regard as numerous. i was out of town for three months, part of june, july, august and september. i i was available by email, telephone. people have my numbers so i wasn't avoiding anybody. as far as the issue on the easement for the fire problem i really feel it's a dangerous problem there with what is created. mr. strickland did offer to put sprinklers in the thing. i said "how do they work?" and i have yet to get an answer on that. i can't see how putting sprinklers in my rear yard works when the fire could be elsewhere. what triggers the springers? so i just can't see that and we have gone no where with that and mr. williams was going to get a schematic of how they work. i have received nothing and again talking to the architect, talking to -- trying to reach mr. strickland i had no cooperation whatsoever trying to resolve these problems. hence i filed this and basically not going with the city code. >> thank you very much. project sponsor you have a two minute rebuttal. >> thank you. steve williams
, looming question this morning. could all of this have been prevented? steve osunsami is outside of tampa. steve, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, dan. they're already at work here in the rain, beginning to tear down that second home that nearly fell into that sinkhole. families here who have been fighting this sinkhole issue for years, have beyond frustrated. authorities here, carefully tearing down two of the homes that were nearly swallowed by the sinkhole outside tampa. they are filling the hole with sand. and nearly 60 feet deep, it could take days. >> of course, i'm upset. >> reporter: the dupree family is beyond frustrated. they first saw the cracks and heard the creeks in 2011. the insurance company agreed they had a sinkhole. but disagreed on how it should be fixed. the family lost in court. and the work had just started this week, too late to save the home. >> the stress of dealing with it every day. and the stress of having to deal with fighting the insurance company to do the right thing. >> reporter: just a few miles up the highway, the ferraros have a sinkhole growin
steve out. >> steve is oking good. >> oh, i'm sorry. >> steve is wearinone of the big trends for guys right now which is bold ght colors. we've done it withhese gap chinos. this great emerald green. my tri when i'mearing a bright color i you want to pr it with sothing neutral. we he done that with ts navy ue sport coat from gap also. >> love the plaid shirt. >> it is festive but not too loud. >> thank you, hon. >> charlie is in his 20s. this is crlie an mark. >>ark is here, too. hi, mark. >> they're both going ton office christmasarty. so charlie doenot work in a corporate environment so hcan be a littlmore casual, but we want to dress it up with this fair isle tie. it's a tongue ister. but i think the star of the piece is the great burgundy caigan which we ask drs up hereut you can also pairt up witheans. this is all from asos. >> i think he needs ascot. >> i think he can pull off anything. >> mark's a su and tie guy. >> mark's a suit and tie guy. mark's dressed a little more formal mark, if you couldust -- there we go. >>hank you. this is a great navy blue suit. >> he looks very ha
meltzer, steve dixon, and jack hirsch man. >> you can black as out of the press, blog and arrest us, tear gas, mace, and shoot us, as we know very well, you will, but this time we're not turning back. we know you are finished. desperate, near the end. hysterical in your flabbergastlyness. amen. >> after the readings, the crowd headed to a reception upstairs by wandering through the other gallery rooms in the historic home. the third floor is not usually reserved for just parties, however. it is the stage for live performances. ♪ under the guidance of musical curators, these three, meridian has maintained a strong commitment to new music, compositions that are innovative, experimental, and sometimes challenging. sound art is an artistic and event that usually receives short shrift from most galleries because san francisco is musicians have responded by showing strong support for the programming. ♪ looking into meridian's future, she says she wants to keep doing the same thing that she has been doing since 1989. to enlighten and disturbed. >> i really believe that all the arts have a se
people are really good, thank you, steve collier. yeah, i don't know what to do about it. i have thoughts about, they could have some kind of mental health survey that property owners would have to take and if it disclosed that they were incapable of feeling either compassion or ethical standards they would be prohibited from owning property. yeah. but meanwhile i do appreciate the efforts, what you are trying to do. it's a step. it's a step. but it is a crisis, as people have been saying, and i have to say after listening to all the other people and their stories, this is a case where misery does not like company. i wish nobody had to go through what i went through. the only reason i'm still in san francisco is because at the last minute when i was totally freaking out i was introduced to somebody whose roommate was moving out. so basically at the age of 67 i moved into a room in an apartment with a complete stranger. >> thank you very much. >> where i still live, i'm 75 now. thank you. >> thank you, ma'am. next speaker. >> hi, my name is andy blue. thank you, supervisor campos, for hol
-- >> not your job. this is an orphan. mr. vanroekel, you came out of the private sector. bill gates and steve balmer and a lot of other people at microsoft would have had somebody's net hung, maybe not literally, and maybe not fired them, but they would would want to know, demand to know, steve jobs when he was alive over at apple, or in the other programs, they would have said, who the blank is responsible for this failure? can you tell me today whose job it was to make sure that we didn't have this dreadful failure to launch, that didn't call the one person that should have known and didn't do their job? one person. who was that person? >> as i said earlier, i wasn't close to the actual development. i'm not in a position to make that call. >> i had you, mr. park, mr. baitman and mr. chao, none of you today can tell us who failed to do their job. and as a result, the american people lost a month of any effective, real ability to sign up. this website was dead at launch for all practical purposes. and i'm sorry, mr. chao, but you can give me all the numbers you want, six on the first day, 240
of last year. tonight abc's steve osunsami is with the families that worry that they are next. >> reporter: angry families here could only watch as florida officials today started tearing down two of their broken homes, and pouring sand into the now 90 foot wide sink hole. the homeowners here knew this could happen two years ago. but were fighting with their insurance company to get it fixed. >> of course i'm upset. i mean, there's our house. >> this was all the same level. >> reporter: just a few miles up the highway. >> while you guys are here it could go. >> reporter: the ferraros have the same problem, a sink hole growing under their home. >> this entire area could fall into the earth. >> could just collapse. >> with us in it. >> reporter: the ground is already sinking in two places, in this report an engineer says the house could collapse. but now they can't sell the home. >> we live here, where will we go? >> reporter: the experts tell us there are thousands of possible sink holes waiting to open up under florida homes. and these are just the new ones. more than 250 reported since ma
filling monitor then we take special >> pelley: steve hartman's "on the road" on assignment this week, so we decided to end with something you don't see very often. that have is a cougar in griffith park in los angeles beneath the hollywood sign. an image that will appear in next month's "national geographic." cougars are nocturnal and seldom seen so how did they get that picture? chip reid introduces us to the man behind the lens. >> reporter: national geographic photographer steve winter has spent most of his adult life shooting just about every kind of wild cat on the planet. >> just so incredibly cute. >> reporter: yet he maintains a child like enthusiasm, even at new york's central park zoo watching the baby snow leopards. >> they like playing on these rocks. they're learning how to hunt. >> reporter: snow leopards were winter's ticket to fame. plenty of photographers used remotely triggered cameras. >> okay, put the caps on. >> reporter: but in 2008 winter went further adding elaborate and creative lighting designs, even in the brutal 15,000 foot cold of the himalayas. he captured t
more about that. a member of congress, we have steve cohen, a democrat from tennessee, he was critical. he is going to join us live after this. we will talk to him in a second. if you've got copd like me, . >> i'm just going to keep on working as hard as i can around the priorities that the american people care about and i think it's legitimate for them to expect help to have to win back some credibility on this health care law in particular and on a whole range of these issues in general.l and you know that's on me i mean, we filmbled the rollout on this health care law. >> on thursday on the eve of that vote in the house on fred upton's 13 democratic defectors, i want to bring in steven conof tennessee. congressman, i appreciate you taking the time. so the head lean i guess coming out of that vote i guess is the democratic revolt everybody talked about didn't materialize with 39 defections, when you look at the fix the president put forward in the last segment, you have stated health insurance commissioners bauming at the idea of implementing this you had a meeting of insurers walkin
: it's time to play "family feud." give it up for steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: welcome to the show. thank you for coming, everybody. welcome to the show. welcome to "family feud," everybody! i'm your man steve harvey. we got another good one for you today. returning for the fourth day with a total--thank you-- 21,610 bucks. it's the anderson family. and from canton, georgia, it's the griffin family. everybody's here trying to win their self a lot of cash and the possibility of driving out of here in a brand-new fuel-efficient ford fusion. hey, i'm gonna give away some money. you know how to play to get it. let's go. give me nathaniel. give me becky. let's go. ["family feud" theme plays]
at the presidio avenue to steve of an allegation permit new windows of family room and new fire pit in the a resubmittal of 101876 due to 0 plus or minus 10 day neighborhood that was not sent out. commissioners you held a hearing it was continued to allow time for d b i to look at the required exit way. with the president's that consent we can hear from mr. duffey >> right. >> good evening commissions joe duffey. i did go back to the plan check staff that approved the plan previously and on the plans we used an a b bulletin. when i saw that on the plans i saw that wasn't the proper procure because the property line was split it should have been an easement. we had a couple of meetings and involved ron hesitate the chief building inspector. we last met with the architect the owner and the contractor as well. so following that meeting and there - wisp looking at options off one exit to the roof-deck. what happened 81 at the first meeting they used a preapplication meeting process with mr. tom the chief building inspector to allow one exit from the roof-deck that was held yesterday. i
collaborative process. i want to thank my staff led by steve kava, and to my budget office led by kate howard. and also a great thanks to ben rosenfield, our city controller and his staff, and then an anticipated thanks in advance to budget analyst harvey rose for his anticipated cooperation. [laughter] >> so, i know this is short, but i think you look at the budget. to me it's quite a sweet budget. so, let's roll up our sleeves. let's get this budget done collaboratively. and then let's spend our time making sure that we get 6,000 jobs for our youth this summer. thank you very much. (applause) . >> golden gate parks largest body of water ska great labor for scrolling and picnicking and both miking which can both be rented at the boat house and the lakewood design for leisure boatings and carriages and a treasure trove passing hunting ton water falls two bridges connect the strawberry island and inclient to the hills the highest upon the in golden gate park and more than free hundred feet and you can catch glimpses will from the city at the top of a romantic look out and for >> san francisc
the decision you make >> the next speaker and in addition to the names i've called. >> i'm steve i'm a representative for the la crafts. i've been work in san francisco for the past 33 years and for the past many years i've been wondering boo about piers thirty and 32 now we're presented with an opportunity to build something incredible on those two piers a state of the arc center that's between our golden gate bridge. besides building all the things this project is going to stand out like i said to me it's in a perfect spot. along the waterfront i've heard it's not good but i think it's good. i ask the commissioners to please support this project and the buildings. thank you very much >> thank you. thank you, president fong and commissioners i'm dennis. i teach in the san francisco public high schools and around the diamond consulting education practice i've been developing sports mruthsz for many years i want to thank the warriors and i have been proposing to the warriors that they include the classrooms inside the arena. i want to thank them for moving their community room insi
sponsor. >> good evening vice president wu members of the commission. i am steve williams and represent the project sponsor john strickland who is here with dave sternberg of the sternberg architect firm. in may of this year i represented the families who have owned the building to the west directly next door since 1965 and just to give you a little perspective on this very busy corner. here is a photograph. it's also in my brief at page five. here's the family's building. here's the subject building and next door is the chevron station. molly stones is on a conner and another gas station there. they started out with grave concerns about the project and they attended the pre-application meeting, and the variance hearing and after that we followed mr. sanchez's advice and meet and confer about the project and see if we could come to a agreement. these developers were willing to give a tremendous amount. they redesigned the neighborhood essentially to help the neighbors and these neighbors live there. doreen who teaches the dance class for my daughter lives next door and they mad
corps and now i would like to ask jack adams to present our construction update with turner and steve could not be here today and jack is with toner and so he will be giving us the regular construction update. i'm jack adams oversight for the project on transbay. there were no injuries to report since we last met. we did have one small fire where one of the construction workers put a bag of trash in the bottom of a metal dumpster and i am sorry, yeah. and one of the other iron workers was cutting metal and caught the bag on fire and it was put out by the fire immediately. there are 885,000 hours of construction since we cited 23 years ago and 25 works hours since the last presentation. going down on mission street and it is the last that we have to upgrade on the water system for the fire department. and that is going at night now, and we are concentrating now down in the mid section of main and mission and working our way west. and the excavation work is really progressed. and it is 90 percent complete now and all of the bracing in. and supporting the walls all the way into zone thre
and steve were having one of those carefree days when their was nothing to do. (sighs) it's great being out on the street and not chasing after charkie for once. (ball bangs) (hooting happily) pisghetti: i'll tell you, nettie, we are going to break the record! "break the record"? what record? let's see what's going on! (chattering happily) chef, how long is it now? 25, 26... aw... oh, hello, giorgio. hello, stevie. (chatters inquisitively) oh, we are making the longest strand of cooked spaghetti in the world! oh! (chatters happily) ooh! (chatters): what's that? oh, this? well, it's a tape measure i'm using to measure our spaghetti. ooh, ah... i can use this to see that you are-- ap-bah-bah-bah-- two feet tall. (gasps): oh! (hooting excitedly) oh, i know-- that is pretty tall.
steve. >> from st. louis the home of the 11 time st. louis cardinals but sadly not this year. >> well, okay. >> a big sunny san diego booyah too you. >> charger booyah? >> hey, jim, the great city of virginia beach. a great big booyah. how are you doing today? >> i'm going to give you an allen iverson booyah. >> okay. >> what are we talking about? practice? >> as of today they're giving you a 56% gain. and that's over the course of less than five months. trying to fight a sneeze. [ sneezing ] >> it's better to fight it than sneeze. >> take a look at the daily chart. the fabulous cup and handle formation. the one that looks like a little teacup with the handle on the right side. the cup and handle. oh, boy, holy cow. an inverse head and shoulders pattern. s see? well, i was trying to make a smiley face. >> filled in, boom. >> it's the bullish cross over where the black line goes above the red line. just a second. -- yep. definitely. >> it's clear. if it's a little yellow dot usually that means that. oh, that's mcdonald's, sorry. >>> before we get to your tweets it's time for homework a
? >> boo-yah, steve. >> caller: from st. louis, the home of the 11-time world champion cardinals, but sadly not this year. >> well, yeah, and -- you know, okay. >> a big sunny san diego boo-yah to ya. >> yeah, charger boo-yah? >> caller: hey, jim, it's nathaniel in the great city of virginia beach, a great big boo-yah. how you doing today? >> i'm going to give you an alan iverson boo-yah. >> okay. >> what are we talking about? practice? practice? >> and as of today, go-go is now giving you a remarkable 56% gain in the aftermarket. and that's from when it became public. and that's over the course of less than five months -- i'm trying to fight a sneeze. [ sneezes ] it's better to fight it than sneeze. [ sneezes ] [ sneezes ] [ sneezes ] take a look at this. take a look at nov's daily chart. the fabulous cup and handle formation. the one that looks like a little teacup, with the handle on the right side. the cup and handle! oh, boy. holy cow. an inverse head and shoulders pattern. see? well, i was trying to make a smiley face. yeah, see, filled in, boom. that's a bullish crossover, where the
people, but they were polite. and steve carson made me squirm for my dinner by asking hard questions. but he too was a good -- he was very dubious about what i was saying. i'm pleased to report that our friend, the late steve, told me not too long before he died, really, that he remembered that session. and he was gracious enough to say that his doubts had been relieved. and he agreed with me -- what i was arguing about. and, of course, it was as greg says, only a few years ago that we were honored -- my partner and i were honored for our editorial work by this group. and it was -- it's something we are very proud of, and i can't thank you enough for that honor. you may not think that i've done you any favor of talking about the gettysburg address. everybody knows the gettysburg address. most of you can recite it, i'm sure. it's the most famous speech in the world. a lot of people think it's the best speech in the world. it's storied. there are endless, endless mythology about it. and i know that the myths irritate some serious historians. but i think it's all part of the landscape.
time >> rose: he has also recently advised director steve mcqueen on his acclaimed film "12 years a slave." i'm pleased to have skip gates back at this table. welcome. >> thank you, charlie, nice to be back. >> rose: where did this idea first come to you. because it's something you think would have been done before. >> in retrospect it really started when i was 17 years old, senior year of high school sitting in the living room of my parents in piedmont, west virginia, watching our little black-and-white t.v. and up jumps the first black documentary i ever saw. it was bill cosby's "black history, lost, ston or strayed." and it was one of those life changing events. i know wese that -- we overuse thaterm, it's a clay shea but it changed my life. i didn't know anything about black history up to this time. and a year ler when i went to yale the first course i enrolled in was the survey course in afterr american history taught by willm mcfeeley. >> rose: does every major university today have an african american studiesrogram? >> every one worth its salt. >> they all have some courses
. >> welcome to the side show. mayor rob ford was the story of the day for late night comedians. here's steve colbert. >> ford apologized last week and i think that should have been the end of it. but apparently the mayor's critics cannot take, i smoked crack, for an answer. instead they've made even more alarming allegations. >> mayor ford was said to be snorting cocaine, drinking vodka and using oxycontin all while entertaining a prostitute in his office. >> drinking and driving, also a problem police say. they say that one staff member said that he was in the car with the mayor when the mayor chugged vodka mixed in with some gatorade. >> mayor ford steps out of the car and proceeds to urinate publicly next to a basically an elementary school. >> oh, canada. he was trying to tell kids to stay in school. seriously, kids, stay inside, the mayor's out there. >> by the way the toronto city council today voted overwhelmingly to strip mayor ford of some of his powers. but ford says he isn't going anywhere. meanwhile south of the border there was pretty brazen political chutzpah on yesterday's epa
. in the new model, companions look for business opportunities. >> steve invested tens of millions of dollars in space x, a rocket maker, musk, nasa is paying space x more than a billion dollars, resupply missions to the international space station. in may 2012 space x was the first to launch a mission into the space station and proved the company could build and launch rockets reliably and cheaply. >> capture is confirmed of this dragon spacecraft. >> many of these news space companies are being built by software engineers and folks like the founder of space x, they can come from aerospace and conpewter scientist. silicon has proven it invents new industries and part of it is the culture, willing to take risks. >> part of it may also be a high tech approach to invite industries. that's dan and his team trying to do with satellites. >> a typical imaging satellite today costs between half a billion and $1 billion with a b, they are about the size of a suburban, and they take five to eight years, roughly to build. we're trying to build the iphone of satellites. we take it off the shelves to fly
as well. >> thank you, mr. ambassador. steve shapiro, a councilmember. if you could just expound a bit on the difficulties demonstrated in the afghanistan operation by conflicting rules of engagement and caveated forces. i think that's a complex issue i don't get to hear enough about. >> just on that, i mean, every operation has -- every country that operates within a coalition perspective will have its own specific issues of concern. we have caveats, the united states. the issue is whether those caveats affect the operational effect of the force. at least since i was involved in this operation since 2009, the answer is no, that most of the caveats that really did have an operational impact were removed, were dropped in one way or another, and the effectiveness of the force as a totality to do what it needed to do was not affected by these caveats. but let's be clear. caveats is a reality of coalition warfare. and it's a reality that affects us as much as anybody else. and it is -- it is -- it's a myth that somehow there's some countries that have caveats and others don't. that's not q
about it is something that says the president kept explaining to the steve jobs individuals. a great game. it's not whether you can win or lose. >> there is no way that we can be talked about by apple. [laughter] >> they are using a pop-culture reference. >> i will speak to the president. the current run is itunes. it is good. apple said it could push a button and buy the song. >> still says apple. >> is a good opportunity to say that this is very complicated. and buying insurance before there was a terrible time by the government have a website with complicated it was difficult to nobody in the world can do it as simply as you can buy a song on itunes and he's just trying to explain that to people and easy to relate terms. >> is impossible, this thing is not going to be ready by december 1. >> and 30 the applicants are doing it on paper. this idea is lame. macko had? this is where we can pile on the criticism. it should've been better it will be better. this includes a process that is not real all the time. >> so that will do it. in the meantime, tea partiers are fighting to take ov
carthy is referring to the fact that she's lucky enough to already have health insurance. congressman steve stockman chose to hear it differently. listen to what he says a few minutes later in the hearing. >> i think, though, you earlier gave me my favorite tweet of the day for someone to send out which is i'm lucky enough to -- oh, really the quote is from you. it says i'm lucky enough not to have to sign up for obama care. that's wonderful. i wish my constituents could say the same. >> i actually think i was referring to i'm lucky to have access to good health care, which the -- >> i still will take your quote from the record. i wrote it down. it's really good. >> she didn't say anything what he just said. anyway, in other words he's saying i don't care what you actually said as long as i can quote you out of context and tweet out, it was worse than that. that's all that matter to me. nice trick, congressman. everybody saw it. it fits a pattern when it comes to critics of the affordable care act. the truth is often seen beside the point. remember death panels? this comment from congressman louie g
with the matter the media company founded by steve forbes received interest from potential buyers expecting at least $400 million if there is a sale. as for stock markets, u.s. shares closing higher today, sending major index to close at another record high. your bloomberg silicon valley index rising into today's trading. tired of the slow network? fcc has an app for. that a smart phone app measuring broad band speed on a mobile device. makes sense. from bloomberg studios in san francisco, larry, carolyn, back to you in the studio. >> thank you, john. thanksgiving is less than two weeks away. a survey finds it will cost a little less to serve this year the tab for feeding ten will cost $49.04. that includes a 16 pound turkey and trimmings such as stuffing and sweet potatoes.. >> i expect prices might be higher in the bay area. >> yes. tough call there. >> we've got this adorable individual yoef a little girl experiencing ice for the very first time. it's gone viral on the web. >> yes. check this out. pauline paulina's mom captures here. she uses her arms. >> she bends down, the dreaded face
to speaking directly with steve ross, tom gar finkle andhe dolphins organization at the appropriate ti. this is the right way to handle the matter. beyond that i look forward to working through the process a resumingy career in the tional football leag. thank you. >>> let's get boxing in he. oakland's andre ward retained his wba surmiddleweight title and hasn'tought yet. his opponent, win rodriguez missed weight by two pounds. the two will still fight, but the title will not be on the line. rodriguez docked 20% of his >>> sacramento kin 90 miles from here attempting to break a guinness book of world records record tonht. loudest arena noise. to try to break that recd gng tonight. as they take on the detroi pistons. to help the effort, kings are opening up standing ro ining ro tickets sellout crow. could beoud out there. that'soing to do it from the xfinity sports desk. sharks highlights at :00. sharks go for their third straight wintonight. at will do it. >> two pounds overweht? >> who? >> jim kimo. >> i'm two pounds overweight >> for a full lf hour or local sports coverage, watch spo
with alex witt." next "up" with steve kornacki. again last week! it doesn't affect my family. your coughing woke me up again. i wish you'd take me to the park. i don't use my rescue inhaler a lot... depends on what you mean by a lot. coping with asthma isn't controlling it. test your level of control at asthma.com, then talk to your doctor. there may be more you could do for your asthma. so i deserve a small business credit card with amazing rewards. with the spark cash card from capital one, i get 2% cash back on every purchase, every day. i break my back around here. finally someone's recognizing me with unlimited rewards! meetings start at 11, cindy. [ male announcer ] get the spark business card from capital one. choose 2% cash back or double miles on every purchase, every day. what's in your wallet? i need your timesheets, larry! see who does good work and compare costs. it doesn't usually work that way with health care. but with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me, and my guys, make better d
and steve alderman. i feltn insnt connectio when he first met themnd in awe ever since. not only the t amazing people i've ever met but e way they managed to turn a tragedy no pant should ever have to experience ia way to help over a hundred thousand people which is even re reason why i just love them. >> peter was our yngest child. he was eraordinarily afctionate and loving. i mean, he would kiss hi mothe in public. >> heade everybody feel that he cared about them. >> reporter: peter alderman was 25 yearsld on september 11th and he was in a meeting on the 106th floor and he was the when t planes hit. in t time it followed, it was really important to live, to find a way to honor per's life. >> we knew that we could do thing for peter. peter was gone. bu if we could take peoe who had survived an act of terrorism and return them to life, we knew that that would be the perfect memori. >> reporter: there is something about liz and steve from the first time i met them that really stuck wit me. part of it was the way they turned thiserrible tragedy in their family into a triump >> the peter
until next year. democratic congressman steve cohen from tennessee voted no on that bill. congressman, good to see you. first of all, let me start with that vote, why did you vote no? >> because it basically took apart the heart of the affordable care act. it said all these subprime insurance policies that people had that they still want could be sold to new people who didn't have them. that guts the whole idea of keeping your children on your insurance until they're 26, no co-pays for preventative carcare -- it eliminates all that stuff. basically it scratches it and goes back to fend for yourself medicine which is what the gop advocates. >> how much of this do you think is about a sincere desire to try and fix this thing and how much of this is about just continuing to try and repeal and replace it, trying to gut it? >> i think the republicans in the congress really are against the concept of the affordable care act and they have been against it ever since bob dole and mitt romney finished dealing with it and making it their plan. once it became somebody else's plan, they were again
! where most stop, not. we're pretty much on steve ground here. i'm pretty positive. >> zack, i hear lee's points. they are solid. the fact that everything seems to be going up is actually what worries me. >> well, that, i think in itself is probably an indication we're not in a 1999 period or the kind of bubble you're talking about. such word would be heresy. while it's understandable in the media we talk about the indices making new highs nasdaq is still 20 plus percent below its mark of 2000 high which means for the past 13 years if you were indexed in that you would still be down. it's hard to depict that in my mind as a bubble and the very fact we're so obsessed on finding the looming bubbles and then pricking them is in itself an indication of the fact while the markets are going up there's no particular frothiness. the definition of things getting exuberant. i'm seeing frustration that people are missing it and skepticism that there's anything fundamental behind it. >> if this market is headed higher which sectors will take us there. when you look at the 10 s&p sectors many are tr
committed to my counterparts, steve israel, to do six events around the country for the dccc, that's one commitment he's keeping. he's been to boston, new york, san francisco, chicago. he'll be in seattle on the 24th. that's hard to compete with. because he's got the president and mrs. obama. the vice president. you know? the whole infrastructure's administration. one thing he wants more than anything else, and that is govern in his last two years like he was able to in the first two years without us being in check and balance. if we're out of the way, he'll never have an oversight hearing on the irs or benghazi or all of the issues that people are rightfully concerned about. it will be bar the doors. they'll all get along. legislation will pass and flow. will we have a chance to read it? >> life without daryl issa would be hard to imagine, wouldn't it? >> what would you all do? >> what would we do? >> i want to ask specifically about the race between -- and mattison because he's certainly the most vulnerable democrat in the country. what about the campaign has been retooled and what abo
on those -- steve can you tell us what the line is we are trying to get to? >> the framers of the convention and congress implementing the convention made a judgment that there needs to be a comprehensive ban and you can't draw these kinds of clients. >> could i ask why that is because this convention and the implementing legislation is very broad in its broad because it applies to a very large category of weapons and it applies to a large category of uses, of conduct. what were they thinking about about why they wanted these broad categories? why it's not more limited with respect either to the chemicals were the conduct? >> with respect to the chemicals , you can't predict in advance how chemicals are going to used and how toxic they will be in a particular combination and how dangerous they will be any reticular combinations of there for you need a conference of method. >> you are telling me i am attempting to draw the line. if you are saying it's against the national security interests which is the first time i have heard that, it's the national interest against the nat
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